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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TTTE SUNDAY OREGOKIAN, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 31, 1913.
ROSE CITY PARK ASSOCIATION TO
START NEW MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN
ItemarlUble Growth of Section in Seven Years Is Attributed to "Work of Progressive "First Settlers" Commit
tees Are Organized.
i fa f.t',fJ. , 1 1 . , 1 -1.
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5 ' gl si fig, f
at wart "J
TOMORROW tlie members of the
Rosa City Park Improvement
Ltagud will inaugurate a vigorous
campaign for new members.
Five conuniLtees of five members
each have been orKranized and all of the
5 members have taken an obligation
to employ three hours each day for 10
days, going in squads, to induce every
man and woman In that section to be
come members of the club, andthus
not only boost for the development of
that part of the city but to become bet
ter acquainted with each other and
stimulate the growth of social life.
The following are the present off icors
and directors of the club: H. J.
tUaosinp. presicfent; Frank Schlegrel,
vice-president; V. A. Crum, secretary;
K. L. Allshaw, treasurer; directors, H.
.1. Blaesing-, Frank Schlesel, V. A.
t'riim. E. 1-.. Allshaw, Kloyd J. Camp
bell. Frank E. Hilton. E. H. Carlton, L.
J;. Bailey. Dr. Arthur La id I aw. Jjouia J.
Bader, R. E. Oennison, J. C. Simmons.
Charles H. Thompson. Arthur C. Day
ton and F. L. Moreland.
tirowth Considered Kemarkable.
The remarkable growth of the Rose
City Park section of Portland since it
was first placed on the market seven
years ago is attrloutable to several
causes, but back of it all has been the
Rose City Park Improvement- League,
an organization of progressive "first
settlers" who put their shoulders to the
wheel and for four years held semi
monthly meetings without a break
camping In the corridors of the City
Hall and on the trail of the members
of the City Council until they obtained
electric lights, gas mains, sewer
trunks and laterals, the widening of the
Sandy boulevard to 80 feet, paving
everywhere, and all the conveniences
enjoyed by any other portion of the
city. They also obtained the first fire
proof schoolhouse erected by the city.
Having secured practically all that
was to be obtained from the city In the
way of public improvements, the league
retired from the field three years ago
and was merged into the Rose City
Park Club, which at once purchased a
fine location and erected a large and
beautiful clubhouse at the intersection
of the Sandy boulevard and Fifty
fourth street, where neighborhood en
tertainments of a social nature are held
almost every evening of the week.
In addition to the commodious club
room proper, with its old-fashioned
fireplace at one end, and the auditorium
upstairs, used for dancing and other
forms of entertainments, a splendid
bowling alley was provided last year
and recently a billiard room, 20x40 feet,
was finished. It is now one of the
most complete clubhouses in the city
and has become the social center of not
only Rose City Park, but of Elmhurst.
Rossmere, Beaumont, Gregory Heights
and other adjacent sections.
SONG CONTEST ENDS
Ad Club Competition to Adver
tise Berries Closes Today.
VARIED OFFERINGS POUR IN
I'ii'kt 1'rUe Is $125 in Cusli and
Scvnl Is $7 5 Public Singing
Festival to liu Held at Land
Show Xijrlil of November 5.
The rortliind Ad Club"s prizo contest
for the best songs on loganberry Juice
submitted by students of the public and
private schools and colleges of the
Mute ends today. However, songs re
ceived tomorrow bearing a postmark of
October 31 or earlier will be eligible
to the contest.
The songs have been fairly pouring
in on George E. Waggoner, chairman
of the Ad Club song contest committee,
during the past week. They have come
in every possible meter and evevy
known tune, and some remarkably
Kood ones have been submitted. Here
is a sample stanza from one poem sub
mitted by a J 6-year-old high school
Oh. everybody's using: It.
Krom Portland to Nw York,
And when they driuk the bottle dry
They stop to lick the corfc.
It's tlie mime oltl triad Decision
Of which the poets suns:,
lVhen every fellow took h drink
And then licked off the buns.
One song has been submitted from
Vancouver, Wash. As the contest is
eonfined to Oregon students, the com
mittee has reluctantly been obliged to
rule that it is not eligible.
The first prise in the contest is $125
in cash; the second prize is ?75 cash,
and the third prise 50 cash. These
prizes have carried such a poetic in
spiration that many grownups, who
are not going to school and therefore
are not eligible, have also submitted
On the night of November 5. the
committee. which has been fairly
wamped by the incoming volume of
songs, will hold a publio singing fes
tival at the Manufacturers' and Land
Products Show, at which those ad
judged the best will be tried out. Final
awarding the prizes will be deferred
until this contest. In the meantime,
the judges will be weeding out all ex
cept the 15 or 20 considered meritorious
enough to be entered in this vocal try
out. Any songs mailed today should be
addressed to Oeorge E. Waggoner,
chairman Ad Club song committee,
Yeon building, Portland, Or.
Since the song contost began re
tailers have reported a marked in
crease in the local consumption of
loganberry juice. To popularize the
beverage and give it not only state
wide but National advertising has been
the purpose of the contest.
1 rHOMlSET WOMAVS . CIUB I
UEMBER DIES. t
r i S
K X: 7 ::
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' V i I
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I Mrs. Rokert Smith. .
AIR RAIDING DESCRIBED
DR. STODDARD, OK CALIFORNIA, IS
HOMES FROM ENGLAND.
Mrs. Robert Smith, wife of
Robert Smith. Portland con
tractor and a resident of this
city for S7 years, died at her
home. S99 East Tenth street
North, yesterday afternoon. Mrs.
Smith was president of the Tues
day Afternoon Club and a promi
nent member of the Eastern Star
and of other women's organiza
She was born in Canada Sep
tember ?. 1864. alid came to this
city when a young girl. She
leaves ber husband and two sons,
Joseph E. Smith and Robert L
Smith, both of Portland.
Zeppelins Said to Carry "Wireless by
Which It la Able Send Blea
sages, but Cannot Receive.
Another first-hand story of the Z
ljelin air raids on England hae just
been received in Portland by Roy
Searle, 308 Stark street, from Dr. Thorn
as A. Stoddard, a California physician.
who recently returned from Europe.
Dr. Stoddard was in England during
one of the recent raids. He had been
serving in the orthopedic hospital base
for the British army at Liverpool.
One of the interesting details is Dr.
Stoddard's description of the wireleas
communication between the airships
and the land forces. He says the air
craft carry wireless antenna hanging
down, which serve in communicating
with the wireless-carrying automo
biles on land or ships on the water. The
wireless from the Zeppelin can send
messages, but is unable to receive them.
Flashes, however, from the land or
water forces are used for signals to
Dr. Stoddard says that the war Is in
a way promoting medical science In
marvelous ways. The readjustment of
bones, muscles and nerves has devel
oped orthopedic science in surgery al
most beyond comprehension of the lay
man, he declares.
"Miracles have been worked, almost,
it seems." writes Dr. Stoddard. "Espe
cially is this true in nerve-splicing."
Dr. Stoddard briefly described how
Pegaud. the famous French aviator,
who single handed captured several
German Zeppelins, eventually met
death. He said that - Pegaud met his
fate when the Germane constructed a
Zeppelin, in the lower part of which
rode a sharpshooter, protected by ar
mored plate. When Pegaud flew under
the Zeppelin and began his attack the
Zeppelin sharpshooter picked him off
as the Zeppelin soared into the clouds
of smoke made from its own engines.
These smoke clouds for a time were be
lieved by the British to be natural
clouds, but Dr. Stoddard explains that
the Germans have discovered a chemi
cal which creates great volumes of
smoke, sufficient to conceal the Zep
pelin when danger ti ears.
Exhibitors and Elks' Day
The Elks, with their famous band, will officiate as hosts to our
visitors from Klamath Falls, Ashland, Medf ord and Grants Pass.
They will head the big street parade and participate in the chief
events on the special programme arranged for this night only. In
addition to the prizes that are given free every night, the exhibi
tors and manufacturers are giving some very special and valuable
prizes for this occasion. '
An unusual programme of vaudeville, music and songs has been
prepared to entertain the expected record-breaking crowd tomorrow at the
Manufacturers' and Land
Products Show SSSJ?
T the Members of the Portland Chan,
her of Commerce, Irs Krlentls and to
the ttlsen of the Pacific Northwest.
The unprecedented success of the
Second Annual .Manufacturers' and
Land Products Show has been made
possible by your splendid co-operation.
You have realized how vitally im
portant is a proper presentation of the
products of our fields and farms, our
forests and streams and of our fac
tories and stores.
Realizing this, you have neglected
your own individual interests to put
your shoulder to the wheel for the com
Our big ranchers, our most successful
farmers, men at the head of big indus
tries and corporations, artists and pub
lications, together with their assistants
and staffs, have neglected their own
private interests to give cheerfully of
their time and services, at my request,
to make this the unqualified success it
I wish that it were possible to grasp
each one of you by the hand and to per
sonally thank you from the bottom of
my heart for this splendid co-operation.
But this is physically impossible,
because thousands have helped, and
without your help the efforts of the
men who have devoted weeks of hard
work would have been without avail.
Accept this message as my personal
thanks to you. If you have not yet
seen the exhibits, be sure to do so. It
is your show, given for and by the
people of this great empire of the Pa
cific Northwest, for the purpose of
bringing the producers and consumers
closer together, to arrive at a better
understanding, to provide more com
forts at less cost, and I know that after
this show has become history, these ob
jects will have reached a greater and
more comprehensive realization.
Believe me, I thank you for your help
The ladies are spending their afternoons here because of the opportunities offered
to study the resources of our state as affecting the betterment of their homes on
a more economical basis. -
BABY SHOW, Thursday, Nov. 4th Entries received until Tuesday, Nov. 2nd, at special
booths in Lipman, Wolf e & Co., and Meier & Frank, or by phones Broadway 440, East
141, East 2864, East 4343.
Every Afternoon 15c Evenings 25c (
JUDGING OF EXHIBITS IS
TOO MUCH FOR WRITER
Addison Bennett Says Products of Soil and Factories Vie With Each Other
in Making Show Well Worth AYhile.
Tne first British patent taken out by an
American woman was dated November 25.
1715. to 6ybUia Masters for a process of
BY ADDISON BENNETT.
DON'T call it the Land Show what
ever you do, for there is not a
bit of land on display. I was
asked if I had been out to the Land
Show and I answered no; then I went
up Washington to Tenth and. followed
the strings of electric lights out to the
Armory, where the products of the land
and the products of the factories Tie
with each other in maKlng a show that
is certainly worth while. It costs two
bits to see it, but when you get all
through you will feel like paying
another two bits when you come out,
for they show 'is certainly worth that
One of the first things that attracted
my attention was a bar. presided over
by a real bartender. I approached with
caution and, leaning my arms on the
mahogany, I ran my eye over the list
of drinks on sale. I finally decided I
would take a mint julep. As the bar
tender was formulating It I glanced at
his diamond, which 'is of about 13
candlepower. Then I thought of X916
and wondered what the bartenders
would be doing; so I asked him. He
replied, "That is not the question that
should Interest you; what the "ell are
you going to do?" That meant me. As
I sipped the julep (made of fruit juices
and mints) I got to thinking of that
burning question of 1916 and soon de
cided that if bars like that were
allowed to run I could worry along
as well as the bartender.
County Exhibits Vie.
Then I wandered around to look over
the county exhibits. There were dis
plays made by Klamath, Crook, Lincoln,
Washington, Clackamas, Umatilla, Mor
row, Malheur. Clatsop, Polk, Clark
(Washington), union, Wallowa ana
Linn. At least I saw that many, al
though the Crook County stun was just
being put In place. After looking them
over I thougnt I wouia sort ui juuBc
them for the various prizes, i nnaiiy
gave it up. thanking a kind providence
for not being an official judge.
Anyhow I found the Morrow County
nnonie have au exhibit well worth
while and the gentleman In charge, W.
W. Smead, knows how to interest peo
ple in the exhibtts, as he knew how to
make the display attractive. Then I
took a second and a third look at the
Union County booth, and It is some dis
play, for sure. They raise about every
thing over in Union County, particular
ly in the Grande Ronde Valley, and
they have as fine samples of all sorts
of farm products as you will find any
where. "Wallowa, from the northeastern
corner of the state, has a fine exhibit
also and very attractively displayed.
As to Polk, Linn. Clackamas, Wash
ington and the valley counties In gen
eral, one expects great things from
them and realizes his expectations. So.
UDon the whole. I am awfully glad
somebody has to pick a winner besides
yours truly. I have judged baby shows
and got away alive, but no judging for
me where there are zo exniDiiS ana
only one first prize.
Asylum Display Wonderful.
Again, I might go back Cjii the coun
ties altogether and give the blue ribbon
and the emoluments it carries to Dr.
R. E. Lee Steiner for the wonderful
asylum exhibit. I spent a good deal
of ttme looking over the 290 or 300
items going to make up- the display.
and as I had been all over the farm I
was greatly interetsed. particularly as
I know the most of the work was done
by those mentally deficient. I can tell
you the people of Oregon have every
reason to be proud of the asylum and
A great deal might be said in a day
or two about the Oregon Agricultural
College display, and the exhibit from
the branch experimental station in
Sherman County, near Wasco. This
is surely attractive to all and an
eye-opener to all who know the con
ditions in Sherman. But I have writ
ten so much about the great results
these stations are accomplishing that
I had -better not go deeper into the
Not a word about the exhibits of
manufactures, save the bar! Well, It
would take a week to go over the
whole show and tell what might be
told. My idea , is not to write an
article of such tenor that the reader
will think he knows enough without
going out and seeing for himself. Every
man, woman and child should go more
than once before the show closes.
Go first as a duty and you will go
several times more for the pleasure
you will derive. Oregon is an agricul
tural country pure and simple. Our
mines are all right, our timber is all
right. But Oregon must grow great
on the products of her soil if she grows
great at all. And she surely will. Go
out to the Armory and see if you don't
come away saying that you never sa.w
finer displays in your life.
There are many things though be
sides the agricultural exhibits and the
bar. For instance, I heaved three balls
into a bucket and came lspme with a
duck, a fine live duck! Aftd there are
numerous other attractions besides
ducks there, peaches, for instance!
KIDDIES RULE AT SHOW
MANY STAGGER AWAY WITH PLIN
DER AFTER DESCENT ON BOOTHS.
Attendance Heavier Than Any of Previ
ous eights 101 Bar" Contin
ues in Popularity.
' Children of the public schools had
their day at the Manufacturers' and
Land Products Show yesterday.
And they took advantage of the ad
mission price of 10 cents offered and
swarmed into the pavilion by hundreds
to enjoy the various attractions and to
gather up, as children ove to do, every
conceivable kind of souvenir from the
booths, from pamphlets on the effi
ciency of the one-man stump puller to
sample boxes of hard coal or briquets.
By 6 o'clock one could see the little
ones leaving the building, some of
them fairly staggering under the load
of plunder they had accumulated from
good-natured demonstrators and booth
The descent of the children upon the
exhibits and upon the shows in the
little theater were not all the features
of the afternoon, however.
At mid-afternoon Couch, Hawthorne
and Clinton Kelly schools gave an ex
hibition of games and drills in the main
ballroom under the direction of Pro
fessor Robert Krohn.
Superintendent Alderman presided,
and other officials of the school district
were present as guests of honor.
Professor Krohn brought McElroy's
band in from the concert hall, for this
band has played times Innumerable for
the children's drills, and the little ones
went through their evolutions to the
tune of the official Land Products
Show band, which went out again and
finished its programme after the chil
dren had been served.
Professor Krohn was assisted by
Misses Tramblay and Hawkins in put
ting the 40 boys and girls from Couch
School through a series of children's
Four classes from Clinton Kelly,
under Misses Johnson, Clou3, Howe and
Burns, gave a dumb-bell drill, followed
by three special song-game numbers.
Their rendition of the old song-play.
"Did You Ever See a Lassie?" under
the leadership of Professor Krohn, was
one or the lilts or the entire pro
gramme. About 140 children partici
pated from this school.
Misses Gray and Hamilton had SO
pupils from Hawthorne School in
drill with Indian clubs, which concluded
the programme in the ballroom.
After this the children received full
opportunity to enjoy themselves in the
land show and manufacturers pavlliou
as Deat suited them.
The crowds yesterday afternoon -were
larger than the heaviest evening
crowaa or the preceding days, the at
tendance being mostly or women and
school children. F. B. Norman was the
official bar booster for the day, but
the business kept running through the
afternoon without necessity for a great
deal of boosting on the part of this official.
tbe pennant will be awarded to the
I i 1
Gresliam School Standardized.
GRESHAM, Or., Oct. SO. (Special.)
The Gresham grade school -has filled
the requirements set by the State
Board of Education and will be stand
ardized. It is planned to hold an edu
cational rally early in November, when
Cream of Chicken
Celcrr Relishes Sweet Pickles
Fried Salmon Tartar Sauce
Bo Hod Ox Tongue Piquant Sauce
Chicken Saute Kn Casserole
Apple Fritters Wine Sauce
Prlm Ribs of Beef Yorkshire Pudding
Young Chicken Currant Jelly
Steamed and Mashed Potatoes Cold Slaw
Cau llf ! ower in Cream
Apple and lemon Pie.
Delicate Puddinc Cutard Sauce
Tea. Coffee. Cocoa, Mtlk. Buttermilk.
PRICK 25 CENTS.
Coupon Kookn. St meals. 4.?5
Coukd BMik, 90 meals, fltf.00
128 N. SIXTH ST.
"Board and room, taa.fiQ montb and up.
KNIGHT PACKING CO.
Than All Others
In the Furniture Exhibit
Manufacturers' and Land
And LEARN WHY.
OREGON CHAIR CO.
HINK How Many
nappy travelers are
Tkey are redded to tKe
that everywhere prevails.
They know how perfectly
That it quickens the appetite-imparts
Z. A. Z. (ask
Truly this is a good ideal
to be 'married" to. Why
not espouse it today?
The thing that appeals-moderate
Don't overlook that special
5 TO 8:30 P. M.
Also three special dinners daily, ex
40c, 50c and 75c
Dining-room now under manage
ment of Seward Hotel Co.
W. M. SEWARD, Pres.
"'giseattie's Famous I
i v s? a
Fine central location. Every
modern appointment. Cafe
one of finest on trie Coast.
fl per day up with as of bsTh.
(2 per diir aud up wah private bath.
CISAUY AT TAYLOR.
Ten minutes to Exposition without
transfer. Built of concrete and steel.
Private bath to every room. First
cl3a in every detail.
Rates From 92 Up.
H. W. WILLS, Manner.
(Member of Official Exposition Hotel
GEAKV AND JONES MBKT8.
FlrepraoC OwxxranJp Management.
Offering accommodation, equipment and
locution not surpassed in Ban Francisco.
Direct car service to all entrances to Fair.
(1.00 to per day Take Untrersal Bus
at our expanse or Municipal streetcar with
out change. (Member OtflcLU ixpa. Uattu
&ureauj. trend for boalUat.